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a laugh today. she said, "i don't see why there should be any question about capital punishment. i think everyone at the capital should be punished." [laughter] [applause] since then, she has acted in more than 30 films, winning a not therefore -- winning an oscar. her roles have run the gamut from comedic as the jilted ex- wife with unnaturally bloated club" tofirst wives the classic thrillers. the list goes on. you can even hear her voice now in "phineas and ferb." giving a warm and press club welcome to actress goldie hawn. [applause] >> thank you so much. i am amazed that you found that. it is great to be here. i am so happy to be here again and honored. i get to speak about something very close to my heart. thank you for that wonderful introduction. i would like to welcome my beautiful family, who is sitting over there. giving me support and love like they have always done. [applause] and also our wonderful group, our ceo, and all of you together who are now working on our high school curriculum, just beginning the process now. what i would like to do first of all -- first of all, i
and the process is taken over from there. when the paperwork is processed. they don't have to go online to do it. that was the whole purpose of while we were fixing the web site making it meet the standards that we set that americans have the alternative way with beefed-up staffing and allowing new rules to allow individuals at the call-in centers. i think -- i'm not sure what you think you discovered here, john. >> you bypass the web site. you said all have to go through the web site. >> we have been through this. you call and have a conversation with someone at the center and give them your information and rocess it for you and bypass where the problems were happening. it has to go through healthcare.gov. i give up. >> one more thing. tell me if this is accurate, october 24. a person on the other end of the phone can get questions answered up to 150 languages as well as walk somebody all the way through the process and enroll at the end of the day. >> at the end of the day. you give somebody your information, when you call up and sign up for something and somebody takes your information and th
don't have that figure. it covers a ten-year period from 1999 to 2009. with regard to the criminal misdemeanor charge, it covers a one-year period. it starts in about march of 2002 december ofon until 2003. it covers a time period where label was limited to schizophrenia. >> any cases where the risk turned into actual harm. at risk, hey were put but they had some sort of harmful effects? the evidence to in this case, we don't have evidence of actual patient harm. what we do have are statements representation that risk was to the d with regard risk of stroke and with regard o the diabetes and things of that nature. we need to assure patient safety. >> just to add to that, one thing that ties the pieces of together, all of it relates to conduct that regulatory system that's been set up to protect the safety of the medicines that we take. relates to of it activities of the company in efforts, but also the omni care portion of the case kickbacks that were paid to have the potential to medical judgment of medical professionals making decisions of individual patients think it's importan
apparent to me that no, they don't. i'm sitting there is surrounded by republicans. the first song he sings is stand by me. very appropriate. very nice. everyone claps. he second song he sings, and i think he is not going to do sang, "wehe did, he won't get fooled again." i love that. [laughter] does anyone see the irony in this? meet the new boss, same as the old boss, right? it was wonderful. i saw one democrat and he looked at me and i at him and thought, this is perfect. it is a little bizarre down there but it was a wonderful moment. i have to believe that roger daltrey chose that song very carefully. to tell you another story about why we're here tonight or in we have great people. democrats are fun and we enjoyed ourselves. this is why we are really here tonight and why we're here every night for the people of our country. letter,s ago we got a and e-mail. i have to make sure that i don't identify this person. this person was writing about a family member who was terminally ill. this person was desperately worried about his family member who could no longer work and had nothing. lite
anything good about someone, don't say anything at all. as a leader, he believed he should build and not tear down. reconcile, not divide. he stood for the principles of diplomacy and mutual respect even toward his opposition. he did not subscribe to the politics of personal destruction he was a representative of the great state of washington, as a legislator, bigger than his own personal values and ambition. he wanted to leave a record of accomplishment that would have a lasting impact on our society for generations to come. when he left the speakers chair, it was the end of an era in our history. maybe, just maybe, his passing at this moment in our history is just an eloquent reminder of one simple truth that no leader is greater than the cause he serves and when our lives are over, we will be remembered not for fame nor fortune but for how we helped or harmed the dignity of all human kind. i will never forget this prince of a man who lead by example and struggled to turn the tide of partisanship with structured debate. every leader within politics or in larger society, every l
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5